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Source : Revues.org

Hardy’s Humanity: “A Strange Respect for the Individual, an Extraordinary Respect”

Estanove, Laurence (20 oct. 2016)

This paper uses Deleuze’s reflections on Hardy’s writing to examine the sense of the latter’s humanity as it attaches itself to a compassionate celebration of the individual. Though scarce, Deleuze’s remarks on Hardy open the way for an exploration of how questions of identity, of the self ...

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‘Paint, not the thing, but the effect it produces’: The Power of Impressions in Far from the Madding Crowd

Goater, Thierry (28 avr. 2016)

“Impression” is an eminently Hardyesque word which keeps occurring in the author’s fictional texts as well as in his personal and theoretical writings. The term, which suffers from an extensive, almost inflationary use, is related to fields such as phenomenology, psychology, cognitive sciences ...

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High culture and popular culture in Far from the Madding Crowd

Blin-Cordon, Peggy (28 avr. 2016)

The fluctuation between highbrow and lowbrow literature seems to be at the heart of Thomas Hardy’s career as a novelist, torn between success and artistic uprightness as he was. The early Far from the Madding Crowd (1874) represents a case in point of such a dilemma. Indeed, the spread of ...

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“A Merciful Man”: Thomas Hardy and the Thinking of (in)Humanity

Tait, Adrian (20 oct. 2016)

This paper approaches the subject of Hardy as a thinker of humanity through his response to what was often the inhuman treatment of animals. Registered in scenes like the pig-killing chapter in Jude the Obscure, later reprinted by the Victorian Society for the Protection of Animals under the title ...

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Narrative silences in Far from the Madding Crowd

Morel, Michel (23 juil. 2013)

The article examines the punctuation marks that signal narrative silences in Far from the Madding Crowd. There are three series of typographical silence-markers: “2-m rules” or “2-m dashes”, “ellipses”, and “m rules” or “m dashes”. These typographical signs, hardly noticed on ...

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Bathsheba’s Lost Hat and Metonymic Substitution: Objects in Far from the Madding Crowd

Ramel, Annie (28 avr. 2016)

The object is a central question in Far from the Madding Crowd: whether one thinks of the household goods heaped on the spring wagon that carries Bathsheba (including the precious mirror wrapped in paper), or of the lost object, the missing object (like Bathsheba’s hat blown away by the wind), or ...

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Women of Letters and the Irony of Life

Bernard, Stéphanie (23 oct. 2013)

The article deals with two short stories by Thomas Hardy: “An Imaginative Woman” and “On the Western Circuit”. The first text introduces Ella, the disillusioned day-dreaming wife of a gun-maker. As a lover of poetry and amateur versifier herself, she is extremely moved on learning that the ...

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La maison du silence

Hardy, Thomas (13 sept. 2013)

The poem was originally published by Hardy in his fifth collection of verse, Moments of Vision (Macmillan & Co., 1917). It had never been translated into French. Poème publié par Hardy dans son cinquième recueil, Moments of Vision (Macmillan & Co., 1917). Traduction française inédite.

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Raising Doubts? The Victorian Maternal Ideal and ‘Unnatural’ Mothers in Thomas Hardy’s Short Stories

Ghosh, Oindrila (28 avr. 2016)

Thomas Hardy was a Victorian by birth and chronology, but in his understanding of women and creation of strong female characters he might be considered as a precursor of feminist thought. His short stories act as contrapuntal to his novels in their preoccupation with women and their tribulations ...

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Some Thoughts on… Far from the Madding Crowd and its Adaptations

Estanove, Laurence (28 avr. 2016)

In the whole of Hardy’s work, Far from the Madding Crowd is probably to this day the novel having entailed the most numerous and varied adaptations. This essay seeks to offer some thoughts on the way several filmmakers as well as one opera composer and one cartoonist have made Hardy’s work their ...

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